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cyberattack. is the regime running out of time? >>> are electric cars actually bad for the environment? specifically, twice as bad as traditional cars? a shocking new study says they may not be so green after all. even when they say it's not, it is always about money melissa: let's take a look at the day's market headlines. investors staying cautious before tomorrow's earnings season kickoff with alcoa. summit between eu finance ministers brought modest declines to stocks. stocks closed down 26 poin. shares of apple fell more than 2%. there are report that is a weekend strike broke out at a foxconn factory in china, a major a sembler in china. foxconn is denying the report. they have had major problems. >>> netflix shares surged more than 10% on the news closing at highest price since july. >>> our top story tonight, gas prices in california hitting another all-time high. now they have reached a record breaking $4.67 an average but some stations are charging close to 7 bucks. now get this. police are dealing with gas thieves stealing from stations. is there any end in sight? fox news's
, a few pennies better. that is $100 a year. operating earnings from the s&p in an environment where the long-term u.s. government reference riskless rate is under 2%. that is a bargain. melissa: i was interested to see the latest trading volumes. you are talking about the average investor walking away. in august, it was down 37%. that is year over year. that is compared to last august. when we see that the markets are up 9% for the year, i wonder if the individual investor is walking away from returns? >> i think so, melissa. the investing class is still undergoing dramatic shock and recovery from it. that is why all of these bond flows continue to go into funds and those fund managers have to go by treasuries at 1.6-1.7 because they have to do something to put it to work. if you believe that interest rates are going to be low for a number of years, and i do, i believe bernanke will do what he says, then stock prices are headed higher. maybe much higher. lori: isn't it a problem then that the fed is manipulating the stock market? therefore, do you have to be a little bit cautious th
, entertainment, and politics. literally now you have a global environment where people have access to campaign websites and an environment where campaigns are literally spitting out email solicitations and using social media to solicit campaign donations from people around the world. the question becomes in that kind of environment, do these campaigns actually have security on the back end to make sure that these donations are not taken -- >> sean: the obama campaign has a campaign store. on the campaign store they use a standard security tool, but on the obama campaign donation website they do not have the standard security code. explain that. >> you've heard of voter fraud? this is donor fraud. they have a massive apparatus that goes from social media to digit mining to fundraising. what they've done, they've got every tool available, standard tools they could use to check if you want to buy a mug, but what they do is drive you right to their website, everybody to their donate page, and they have no security at all. they use security in such a limited with a that -- >> sean: what do we know
and training, one demotion and two will be terminated. >> policing in that kind of environment is very difficult, obviously, but we are trained professionals. we hold our officers accountable for their actions. >> reporter: the chief reports his department received more than 1100 complaints for demonstrations last october and november and this january. the most common infraction was for officers who failed to turn on their videocameras. indy bay and other websites posted videos of some of those officers who didn't have a camera on. other infractions are excessive use of force and false reporting. >> we have thrown the officers under the bus with this report. we should be prosecuting criminals in oakland. >> reporter: very upset man from the oakland police officers association insists his officers will get a fair hearing through this disciplinary process. >>> a popular restaurant no more tonight. an early-morning fire ripped through the "squat & gobble" restaurant in the west portal neighborhood. ken bastida has more where the mayor just took a tour. >> reporter: he showed up this after
price to perfection. assumes decent economic environment going forward, could political environment and my concern is a lot of issues coming up. obviously the presidential elections coming up and two parties with diametrically opposed views on how to fix fiscal problems. you have the fiscal cliff. there's a good chance congress will do nothing before the end of the year than the european central bank supposedly put a new program in place to help out troubled countries with their debt by buying it in the secondary markets. when you look behind their announcement a lot of the details are missing and finally from my perspective greece is starting to rear its ugly head again. let's say what happens if greece drops out of the euro? my concern is not about greece but what do spanish depositors thing? are we next? is the government going to turn around and give me the old style -- and i will take 60% hit in my savings? does that started deposit run on spanish banks? dagen: you just scared me quite frankly. what is safe? >> what is safe right now? treasuries are fair value at that stock. it
is an important step. because you know you're coming home. you are going to back -- to a very healthy environment again. because you have been in a hostile environment for so many hours. >> reporter: the heart stopping return to earth could take 5:30 minutes. after years of skydiving, he promises this jump will be his last. >> in more ways than one, maybe. >> yes. ♪ skinny ♪ so skinny >> hate to be the bearer of bad news here to start off "the skinn skinny", but kind of a long-term hollywood marriage unexpectedly headed toward split tsville. danny devito and rhea perlman are done after 30 years of marriage. and danny devito, star of "taxi" and how many movies, rhea perlman starred as carla the feisty waitress on "cheers" many years ago. have decided after 30 years they're going their separate ways. devito's spokesman confirmed the split. but did not really say why. some speculation, crazy work schedules for something else. so far no real reasons why they're going their separate ways. kind of sad to hear that kind of news. you are used to marriages busting up, four, five, six years, normal in
to provide an environment that makes people want to stay and not feel like that you are continually just taken to the bank every time. >> it was a tough thing for the officers to have to take a 10% pay cut. >> reporter: a riff opened between city hall and the police department a couple years ago when the mayor began pushing pension reform to get the city budget into the black. officers felt city hall was making them scapegoats for bad budgeting decisions. >> you mention ntd past you consider yourself also part of the problem because as a city council member when the bargaining unit approached the city, you voted to authorize whatever increases in pay and benefits. >> i agree. there's plenty of blame to go around, and i voted for a lot of contracts that i wish i could do over. >> now the city has to find a new police chief with the department suffering from record low morale and perhaps hundreds of officers wanting to leave the force for other cities. >> coming in, of a difficult battle to try and get it steered straight. >> it's a tough sell to bring in a qualified police chief to lead t
, in this limited fiscal environment, when we're working together with other countries and we're doing bigger and better things, we have to, you know, retire the older technologies and embrace the new ones and we're going there. >> reporter: any one of you have one favorite shuttle memory? favorite shuttle story? memory? that you actually tell publicly? [ laughter ] i knew that was going to to get them. >> well, we both grew two inches taller. didn't quite make it to six foot. i was 5'11" for two weeks but then i came back down to 5'9". >> reporter: they're going to be on the parade route walking with the shuttle the rest of this way or a good portion of the way over to the california science center. what a treat it's been to talk to the three of them this morning. >> no kidding. i feel like you've cover sod many of these shuttle missions that we need to get you one of those blue jump suits as well one of these days. >> reporter: one of these days -- yeah, she says i should have a blue jump suit. you got that right. thanks, randi. >> thank you. and please thank them as well. that was good to
spooked by the whole thing. a weakening earnings environment with many downcycle but prepare yourself for the duration of this investment cycle which is based on the cycle of growth, corporate profits and consumer demand still strong. liz: jim swanson, msf chief financial strategist. listen, we're above 1425 on the s&p 500. that is the critical level. again, traders all hours they would have to close above 1425. right now about 1428, 1430, nothing above that would be bullish for monday. but we will watch it all the way to the end. now cracking a 20,000 mark on twitter, thank you. still trying to beat charlie gasparino. follow me after the break. stay tuned. [ male announcer ] what if you had thermal night-vision goggles, like in a special opsission? you'd spot movement, gather intelligence with minimal collateral damage. but rather than neutralizing enemies in their sleep, you'd be targeting stocks to trade. well, that'shat trade architect's heat maps do. they make you a trading assassin. trade architect. td ameritrade's empowering web-based trading platform. trade commission-free for
great in this desperate environment where the intractable problem of our time is job creation. >> how do we do it? >> just because it sounds good, doesn't mean it is great. there are a combination of a number of things that will create jobs over the next few years and the government can do something to help in those areas. one is housing. the government is doing a great deal already keeping the interest rates low with the fed. that is probably the golden lining around the silver cloud. number two, both candidates are very similar on their investment in energy, more energy will create more jobs. one of the biggest job creators around here. clean energy, dirty energy, point is energy is a big area. number three, this is a particularly democratic position and that is an infrastructure bank. that's where the government puts some money in the rest of the money comes from the private sector and they fund things like bridges, high speed rail, taking on the projects. a lot of republicans don't like that because they think that's government directing spending that the free market should direct. b
? so you come into this environment. many people came in without a job. they're just volunteers and they want to get a job. some people, so they want to get noticed by the right people. and they, you know, and you have people who have been hired who want maybe more responsibility, right, and they probably traditional in their job. you have department heads who are racing against each other to maybe get a little more budget than the other and get a little more turf than the others than you might expect. you have this thing going on where it is a very chaotic time and you really need to get control of this because in this environment where there are no sort of norms, it is like building a village from scratch where everybody comes to a place with no rules, no norms, no structures, right? it's like the wild west and not everybody, you know, some people who, you know, have their own tactics for getting their own way, right? sometimes even good people lose control of their inner jerks. that is a problem early in the campaign, right? we all have them, come on. so you throw an elbow at
of environment as he could. >> reporter: and who did this tragic past belong to? joe said the wealthy salesman told him his name was harvey morrow. harvey was quite chatty with joe, but one thing harvey didn't know, joe, his attentive audience, was a former police officer. and harvey's amazing story made joe's antennae buzz a little. >> the more he would talk about the loss of his wife and his boat, the more intrigued i became. >> reporter: so on his way home that night, joe took a little detour, drove by the hotel where harvey said he was staying. >> and when i drove by, i didn't find his suv at that location that he said, which i didn't think suspicious at the time. but i still, for whatever reason, drove around to see a few other hotels or motels to see if i found his vehicle. and i located his vehicle at a place called imperial inn. >> reporter: why would harvey lie about something as benign as where he was staying? when joe got home that night, he went straight to his office and turned on the computer. >> i entered harvey morrow's name on google, and i was surprised at what i had found. >
security, to get what he wants in the tax environment you were just talking about. yes, he most likely would be. however, ali, bill clinton wanted big things in his second term. george w. bush wanted big things. both were hobbled politically, lewinsky scandal in clinton's case and the iraq war in president bush's case. we don't know yet. we know he'd come toll table looking to go big. what would the congress look like? the president would be thinking big, the question is, can he get big? >> yes, that's a good question. ron is the assistant managing editor for "time" magazine. good friend of our show. what does unemployment look like in 2016 if president obama wins? >> it will be ticking down no matter what. i think if he was able to get through some of the big jobs plans that he's been talking about, an infrastructure bank as you mentioned, really focus on manufacturing, help the resurgence that has been happening, i think we could go down to 6% or maybe lower. it's all about bringing congress together. it's not just about the president as we've seen in the first term. it's going to be
. and an incredible, beautiful environment and also in an interesting election season to say the least. our first award for the evening -- before we get to that, i have to start it was a joke. can i start out with a joke? joe biden. sorry, that's the joke. [applause] followed by another joke, nancy pelosi. sorry. as an ardent practicing catholic. sorry. i was told by friends of "saturday night live" but i do the best nancy pelosi impersonation, but i'm still waiting for that bet they are going to me and "saturday night live." he seemed to avoid goofy liberal spirits on the republicans they do over there. our first award to the evening is the obama got some award. i can't believe i'm actually saying that. troubling. for about 25 years come in the media research center has been documenting every idiocy we know from the media as they celebrate one liberal hero after another. and let me just say, the people we are going to be talking about, they love politicians who want to raise your taxes, right? they love politicians who want to expand the nanny state and are going to check all the boxes here. the
operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. >>> all right, political topics are huge right now on internet search engines, but it is not often that the search engines themselves become the political story. cnn's athena jones shows us what happens when you search for the wrong word on google. >> reporter: google, yahoo! bing, search engines are a part of modern life. the top searches on google for the vice presidential debate were joe biden, malarkey, and who is winning the debate, but search engines can also raise eyebrows, for instance, when i type completely wrong into the google image's search, i get a lot of photos of mitt romney. >> reporter: google says that it was unintentional, they picked up romney's only description of his 47% remarks. we saw a similar situation on bing. >> for a search engine, they really rely on what is around the image to learn what it is about. if you put words, completely wrong, they think i guess it is relevant for completely wrong. >> reporter: sometimes it is intentional, these are called google-bombs
political environment. but at the same time, you spent years as the democratic party chair, in some ways, being the partisan chief of the party. what would you say to virginians that would convince them that when you go to washington, you'd be not partisan and not simply a loyal lieutenant in harry reid's army. >> i will tell you two things. i served with two presidents. i serve with president bush and president obama. we did not agree on everything. i worked closely on the bush administration on a number of issues that put virginia first. railroads are being built right now largely because of president bush and his secretary of transportation and our ability to work together. we worked with the bush administration in the aftermath of the shootings at virginia tech. i will always be a partner of the nine states, whoever the president is. i also have a track record of working across lines. first, here in richmond. second, as a republican -- as a governor with republican houses. we were the best-managed state in virginia. revested for business all years i was governor, forbes magazine. tho
environment after 35 years last year, and i'll tell you, it just angers me completely when i listen to the republicans talk about healthcare reform. they know nothing -- because i was a compliance geek for all of those years -- >> stephanie: anybody that knows anything about insurance -- by the way you have to comfort that child -- >> caller: that is my cat protesting mittens. >> stephanie: oh, all right. it's assumed it was a child crying over the death of big bird. melissa fitzgerald what an honor. look at her film on uganda. what a delight. now that you are a home slice, come hang out here in captain america's underpants. >> i would love it. >> stephanie: that's it for us. i would like to thanks chris lavoie, jim ward, tee bone, jacki and everybody back at the current control room. we'll see you tomorrow on the "stephanie miller show." ♪
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you think she did in controlling that environment last night? >> i think it is one thing, i thought jim lehrer letting candidates be candidates and gave them preeminence. martha's problem was not that she let them to interrupt each other. it was paul ryan's job pushed back. during moments of laughter, silence in the middle of sentence, when everything got quiet, joe, is there something the rest of us are missing because i'm not sure i get the joke here about nuclear iran. so help me understand what's funny? i think that would have been a great way to come back. i do think, martha, however interrupted paul ryan more than biden and pressed him for details and specifics and was holding him accountable to a level i did not see her hold biden to. that was only criticism i have of martha raddatz. bill: look forward to your show saturday night. you have newt gingrich on. that will be interesting to watch. thank you, governor. >> thank you, bill. bill: mike huck buy on the fox news channel, saturday and sunday night 8:00 eastern time. jamie: as much as they may be different congressman ryan
. the regulatory environment is big not only for big companies, but pursuant to notice to compete and do the things they want to do so i suspect that you're going to hear this theme more so in the coming weeks ahead. because this is going to be a big earnings season for the president and i would pay, arges, particular attention to the revenues of the companies. because we can do the fuzzy math with expenses by cutting overhead, to make profits look like the right number, okay, for wall street, but let's make sure we take a look how are we selling in the international markets? how are we selling revenues-wise in the domestic market? those are the numbers i want to focus on. >> in other words, how much money, a company like apple sells 60% of products outside of america, great earnings nt always reflective of the domestic economy. so it's important for us to be able to pars that. the average person is not necessarily going to be able to do that, kyle. >> right. charles: so, do you think it's till now the stock market has been absolutely amazing and a winning issue for the president and yet, he hasn't
the environment and we believe they had a pretty good quarter in terms of reining in operating expenses. melissa: let me get your take on reaction. jamie dimon says housing has turned a corner. the bank warned they could see i default related expenses for a while. can you comment if that is what investors are reacting to? >> you brought of two separate issues. one was a charge related to a requirement from the regulators, related to bankruptcy loans with customer or borrower has gone into bankruptcy and regulators told the banks, jpmorgan included but not the only bank that they need to take a write-downs on those loans as a precautionary measure. overtime we think jpmorgan will earn most of those losses back through the income statement. melissa: i will cut you off for a time. i apologize. lowering the loan-loss provision is what helps make a meaningful boost in the quarter and what people are skeptical about. >> they released a billion dollars of reserves and $900 million in mortgage portfolio alone. that was 12% of pretax earnings. most banks we estimate have 20% to 25% pre-tax boost. jpmorga
-business environment. and i think that's something the president doesn't really understand. if you want -- one of the points i make, if you want fairness, everyone with the same income level, go to cambodia. we want a rich and growing society and the way to do that is by promoting free enterprise. >> gretchen: but the interesting thing is that on its face, those two words, fair share, have really resonated. >> they have. >> gretchen: with some of the american voters. when you break it down and you get into the details, you find this out. for example, you say the rich already are paying their fair share if we look at the latest graphic. you show the poor, the percentage of all federal taxes paid is a negative number. explain this graphic. >> yeah. this is an amazing thing. there is such a divide between the amount of taxes the wealthy really do pay and people's perception. for the last 20 years, we've been inundated with this information in the media. the rich don't pay their fair share. warren buffet saying he pays a higher tax rate than his secretary. we looked at the real data. we found that
. if there is demand, that means the housing environment is better. many more people are needing to rent housing than in the recent past. maybe we are getting to more normal balance between people for whom buying a home makes sense and those for whom it's not the right decision at this time. so that has put a lot more pressure on rents and rental prices. rents are going up. that's really a problem at lower incomes where people are competing with a new group of people who have more money to spend and rents going up means a real problem for very low-income people. host: we talk about assistance and breaks for home buyers, but what about renters? what kind of assistance is out there for them? guest: we do have a public housing system and we have vouchers and other such assistance for individuals of low-income. only about a quarter of the people eligible for those programs actually are able to get the benefit. not because they don't qualify but because tre is just not enough money be appropriated to pay for it. host: here's a story in usa today this morning -- what does this mean for home buyers and sell
. >> how hard is it in the hollywood environment that exists today, to put like real events that impact people's lives and havism pacted people's lives on the screen as opposed to the industry. how hard is it to get those out? >> i think most of the money is made in superhero ske r sequels. so in zradramas, you get on andd on and cable does great jobs, so some of those folks are staying home. and history itself is not a good movie. history is history. and best studied as such, i think. or people who write about it, for example. movies need to have drama. >> i'll tell you that opening scene brings you there, and i don't know because i watched it so closely as a child, but you are drawn into it. you feel like you are in there with them and you don't get out until the movie's over. it's amazing. i don't know how you did that in this day and age because movies are hard to get torques sell to -- >> the inspiration for that was and i don't liken myself to stephen spielberg, one of the great masters. saving private ryan, it starts the movie and pulls you in with that sequence, with revolutioni
operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. >>> in sports right now, two teams are moving on to the next round of the baseball playoffs. detroit ace justin verlander -- verlander, excuse me, threw his first career post-season shut out ending the oakland as surprising season. verlander had plenty of help as they put up six runs on the board. verlander was the stud in this game, striking out 11 times in 122-pitch performance. national league mvp candidate buster posey slapd grand-slam home run leading the giants to the nl championship series and they swept three games in cincinnati after losing the first two games in the division series at home. >>> baltimore orioles and new york yankees played a deciding game five in the series later today. j.j. hardy had the game-winning hit and the 13th inning and last night as the as beat the yanks 2-1. new york was 0 for 9 with runners in scoring position. >> there will also be a game 5 in the st. louis-washington series. they gave the nats a 2-1 win last night. the home are came in the 13t
practices help ensure our operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. >>> so what's the expression you should never work with kids or animals? well, take a look at what happens. this is a story involving our own kathie lee gifford. here's what happened in our fourth hour on thursday. >> puppy needs a bathy. >> oh, oh, oh. >> that's what we don't do. >> puppy took a nosedivy. >> i'm sorry, honey. i'm sorry. >> puppy's okay. >> the puppy's okay. kathie lee and hoda are on the phone right now. kathie lee, have you gotten over this? >> the puppy is okay, but i'm a wreck. >> yeah, i know. this was upsetting for you. >> this is upsetting for me. i have three dogs of my own and adore dogs and have realized what the problem was. the problem is that this dog did not want to go home with hoda. >> i'm on the phone. >> he wanted to go back. he knows hoda is looking to adopt a dog, and he -- he knows what her apartment is like, and there's no way. >> wow. >> get me away. >> hoda, looking at your reaction. you really under-react there had. >
to supply affordable, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. >>> welcome back. 51 minutes past the hour. after last night's vice presidential debate many americans must still be wondering which party will better preserve medicare. both candidates insist their opponent's plan will have tragic consequences for millions of seniors. so what exactly are the plans? and which one is better for you? it's time for a medicare fact check. and here is tom foreman. >> good morning, john, zoraida. medicare, as you know, is the government health insurance program for people mostly over the age of 65. about 50 million americans depend on this program. and its long-term financial future is pretty shaky. but here's the really scary part. ea
emergency action saying we can add the winter blend. it's worse for the environment, so you normally don't sell it until october 31st. they're going to try to start early. you've got people spending 100 bucks to fill up their suvs. >> wow. all right. very good. thank you so much. we'll continue tomorrow. we appreciate it. we'll be right back on "morning joe." i love this time of year. it's like its own new beginning. it's all about change. the kids are going back to school, it's the perfect time to get back to you. to do something for yourself. a perfect time to join weight watchers. you spend your life taking care of others, why not take this time to take care of you? why not join weight watchers and start losing weight and feeling good, right now? you deserve it. you just gotta believe. [ female announcer ] join now for free. hurry offer ends october 20th. [ jennifer ] weight watchers. because it works. hurry offer ends october 20th. capella university understands back from rough economic times. employees are being forced to do more with less. and the need for capable leaders is greate
and a cleaner environment but an energy policy that creates 5 million new jobs. a foreign policy that ends this war in iraq. a foreign policy that goes after the one mission the american public gave the president after 9/11, to get and capture or kill bin laden. and to eliminate al qaeda. a policy that would, in fact, engage our allies in making sure that we knew we were acting on the same page and not dictating. and a policy that would reject the bush doctrine of preemption and regime change and replace it with the doctrine of prevention and cooperation, and ladies and gentlemen, this is the biggest ticket item we have in this election, the most important election you will ever, ever have voted in since 1932. and we are such stark differences. i would follow through on barack's policies to get in essence i agree with everything, every major initiative he has suggested. >> moderator: governor. palin: and heaven forbid yes, that that would ever happen. no matter how this ends up, that that would ever happen with either party. as for disagreeing with john mccain and how our administration wo
by fox us in on his own budget questions. >> he is inexperienced in this type of environment. you know, the national venue, and we'll see what he has been made of. it has all been smoke and mirrors. these guys call themselves fiscal conservatives, and america now wants fiscal conservatism, and the ryan budget increased the deficit, increased the national debt $3 trillion, and doesn't balance the budget for 25 years. >> stephanie: yeah. >> you are corporatists is what you are. >> stephanie: that's exactly it. you are absolutely right. >> steph we're democrats, and we get -- people think that we're trying to just spend this country straight over a cliff, and that's not true. the democrats don't want to do that, and we got to talk about it and how they are doing it. >> stephanie: yeah mudcat i'll be watching tonight along with you. have a good week. >> all right. you too. [ applause ] >> stephanie: evan you are in miami. >> caller: hi. steph, love your show. >> stephanie: thank you, go ahead. >> caller: i watched the debate the other night, and the only take aware was
Search Results 0 to 46 of about 47 (some duplicates have been removed)